Makinde, M., Cant, S., McCusker, S., Chatterjee, A., Schutte, L., Barbin, A. and Matthews, K. 2023. Safe nights out: Workers’ perspectives on tackling violence against women and girls. Canterbury: Canterbury Christ Church University.
Koch, I., Fransham, M., Cant, S., Ebrey, J., Glucksberg, L. and Savage, M. 2020. Social polarisation at the local level: a four-town comparative study on the challenges of politicising inequality in Britain. Sociology. 55 (1), pp. 3-29. https://doi.org/10.1177/0038038520975593
Cant, S. 2020. Medical pluralism, mainstream marginality or subaltern therapeutics? Globalisation and the integration of ‘Asian’ medicines and biomedicine in the UK. Society and Culture in South Asia. 6 (1), pp. 31-51. https://doi.org/10.1177/2393861719883064
Cant, S. 2017. Mainstream marginality: professional projects and the appeal of complementary and alternative medicines in a context of medical pluralism. PhD Thesis Canterbury Christ Church University Faculty of Social and Applied Science
Cant, S. and Watts, P. 2015. The 'knowledgeable doer': nurse and midwife integration of complementary and alternative medicine in NHS hospitals. in: Gale, N. and McHale, J. (ed.) Routledge Handbook of Complementary and Alternative Medicine: Perspectives from Social Science and Law London Routledge. pp. 98-110
Cant, S. and Watts, P. 2013. “Precarious professionalism: attempts by nurses and midwives to position themselves as competent practitioners of complementary and alternative medicine in the UK National Health Service”.
Cant, S., Watts, P. and Ruston, A. 2012. The rise and fall of complementary medicine in National Health Service hospitals in England. Complementary Therapies in Clinical Practice. 18 (3), pp. 135-139. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ctcp.2012.05.004
Cant, S. and Watts, P. 2012. Complementary and alternative medicine: gender and marginality. in: Kuhlmann, E. and Annandale, E. (ed.) The Palgrave Handbook of Gender and Health Care Basingstoke Palgrave. pp. 488-520
Cant, S., Watts, P. and Ruston, A. 2011. Negotiating competency, professionalism and risk: the integration of complementary and alternative medicine by nurses and midwives in NHS hospitals. Social Science and Medicine. 72 (4), pp. 529-536. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.socscimed.2010.11.034
Cant, S. 2009. Mainstream marginality: ''non-orthodox'' medicine in an ''orthodox'' health service. in: Gabe, J. and Calnan, M. (ed.) The New Sociology of the Health Service Abingdon, UK Routledge. pp. 177-200
Calnan, M. and Cant, S. 2007. Principles and practice: the case of private health insurance. in: Burrows, R. and Marsh, C. (ed.) Consumption and Class: Divisions and Change Basingstoke, UK Palgrave Macmillan.
Cant, S. 2004. Understanding why people use complementary and alternative medicine. in: Lee-Treweek, G., Heller, T., Spurr, S., MacQueen, H. and Katz, J. (ed.) Perspectives on Complementary and Alternative Medicine: A Reader Abingdon, UK Routledge. pp. 222-231
Cant, S. 2004. From charismatic teaching to professional training: the legitimation of knowledge and the creation of trust in homoeopathy and chiropractic. in: Lee-Treweek, G., Heller, T., Spurr, S., MacQueen, H. and Katz, J. (ed.) Perspectives on Complementary and Alternative Medicine: A Reader Abingdon, UK Routledge. pp. 222-231
Cant, S. and Sharma, U. 2002. The state and complementary medicine: a changing relationship? in: Nettleton, S. and Gustafsson, U. (ed.) The Sociology of Health and Illness Reader Cambridge Polity Press. pp. 334-344
Cant, S. and Sharma, U. 1998. Reflexivity, ethnography and the professions (complementary medicine). Watching you, watching me, watching you (and writing about both of us). The Sociological Review. 46 (2), pp. 244-263. https://doi.org/10.1111/1467-954X.00118
Cant, S. and Sharma, U. 1996. Demarcation and transformation within homoeopathic knowledge. A strategy of professionalization. Social Science and Medicine. 42 (4), pp. 579-588. https://doi.org/10.1016/0277-9536(95)00158-1
Cant, S. and Sharma, U. 1996. Professionalization of complementary medicine in the United Kingdom. Complementary Therapies in Medicine. 4 (3), pp. 157-162. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0965-2299(96)80001-X
Williams, S., Calnan, M., Cant, S. and Coyle, J. 1993. All change in the NHS? Implications of the NHS reforms for primary care prevention. Sociology of Health and Illness. 15 (1), pp. 43-67. https://doi.org/10.1111/1467-9566.ep11343790
Cant, S. and Calnan, M. 1992. Using private health insurance. A study of lay decisions to seek professional medical help. Sociology of Health and Illness. 14 (1), pp. 39-56. https://doi.org/10.1111/1467-9566.ep11007151
Cant, S. and Calnan, M. 1991. On the margins of the medical marketplace? An exploratory study of alternative practitioners' perceptions. Sociology of Health and Illness. 13 (1), pp. 39-57. https://doi.org/10.1111/1467-9566.ep11340313
Calnan, M. and Cant, S. 1990. The social organisation of food consumption: A comparison of middle class and working class households. International Journal of Sociology and Social Policy. 10 (2), pp. 53-79. https://doi.org/10.1108/eb013092